Moncef Marzouki presents a road map to solve the Tunisian crisis and avoid the Lebanese scenario (video) | A homeland tweeting outside the flock

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Moncef Marzouki, the former Tunisian president, announced what he called a “road map” that he said would spare Tunisia the Lebanese scenario. According to him.

In a letter he addressed to Tunisians via Facebook, Marzouki suggested a way to resolve the ongoing crisis in the country, which is summarized by President Qais Saeed assigning a new figure to form a government that derives its legitimacy from Parliament, which Marzouki called for his return, but with several conditions, most notably (the resignation of Ghannouchi and this will be loved by him). in the balance of his favours, holding corrupt MPs accountable and changing the ways of working in Parliament).

Moncef Marzouki proposes legislative elections

Marzouki also called for premature legislative elections at the end of this year, “provided that there is an electoral law that allows for a majority, and the Tunisian Prime Time Zone must learn from their mistakes in choosing who represents them, and thus we have a parliament that represents the Prime Time Zone and a government capable of facing difficulties.”

Read also: Moncef Al-Marzouki’s books: The most dangerous delusions of the Arabs

Al-Marzouki considered that the presidential elections are not currently required “as long as the president adheres to the constitution that he swore by,” but called for “purifying the political climate by releasing all political prisoners, including MP Yassin al-Ayari, and lifting all restrictions on the disappeared MPs, especially the representatives of the Dignity Coalition, so that they can Return to work, lift the travel stone to business Prime Time Zone. The economic machine is powered by clean businessmen.”

The Constitutional Court and the neutralization of the military and security establishment

He also called for the establishment of the Constitutional Court, which will ensure that the president does not overstep the law in the future. He also welcomed the continuation of the war against corruption, “but within the frameworks of the law and the constitution and the independence of the judiciary and without accusations of anyone.”

He also called for the neutralization of the military and security establishment, “the army and security must be in the service of the nation and not in the service of a person or a political programme. We will all go, but the institutions must stay.”

Moncef Marzouki criticizes Qais Saeed and talks about the country of the leader brother

A few days ago, Marzouki criticized President Kais Saied, pointing out that Said’s speech and his recent actions contributed to the division of Tunisians and paralysis of state institutions.

He also warned earlier what he called the “state of the brother leader” and the Popular Mobilization militias in Tunisia, criticizing the authorities’ restriction on a large number of politicians and preventing them from traveling, as well as placing others under house arrest, in light of the exceptional measures taken by President Qais Saeed.

Al-Marzouq had earlier described the exceptional measures taken by President Kais Saied as a “coup”, warning against dividing Tunisians and outside interference in the country’s affairs.

Kais Saied leads Tunisia to the path of Lebanon

And the “Bloomberg” website said that Tunisian President Kais Saied is taking control of matters, leading the country to the path of Lebanon, pushing the country’s fragile democracy to the brink, and now threatening the economy.

Read also: “Do not underestimate… the school is the same, and so is the godfather.” Who did Moncef Al Marzouki mean in these words?

The site added in an article that after more than three weeks of dismissing the prime minister, suspending parliament, and pledging to save the nation, as anti-government protests raged, Qais Saeed did not reveal a return to elected rule.

He stressed that this threatens to make no progress by delaying a long-awaited agreement with the International Monetary Fund and plans to sell debt abroad in October, raising fears by some analysts of a turbulent Lebanon-style default.

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